Morning Call: pick of the papers
The ten must-read comment pieces from this morning's papers.
After Michael Gove's intervention, the question of an EU referendum has never been more serious for Cameron, writes Tim Bale.
Ed Miliband’s party already has a tailor-made set of beliefs that tackle head on the alienation and anger behind the UKIP, writes Tom Newton Dunn.
An increase in people acquiring property cuts labour mobility and the number of new firms, warns David Blanchflower.
4. The Bible Belt is becoming a force for good (Times)
Ignore the caricatures, says Tim Montgomerie. American Christianity is pushing the Republican elite to be more Walmart than Wall Street.
5. We must be ready to leave the EU if we don’t get what we want (Daily Telegraph)
There are pros and cons to staying in Europe – and it’s time to talk about them, says Boris Johnson.
6. Is Labour ready to turn the state upside down in 2015? (Guardian)
The party's policy review suggests fundamental changes to the public sector – to square the circle of cuts and growth, writes John Harris.
Neither arming the rebels nor military strikes can guarantee peace in a country where sectarian, tribal and democratic impulses are all present, writes Douglas Alexander.
8. Lawson is right about the UK and Europe (Financial Times)
A departure need not be a disaster if the terms are negotiated with skill, writes Wolfgang Münchau.
9. Tory Euro shambles lets Labour off hook (Daily Mail)
Labour and the Lib Dems are escaping scrutiny of their own hopelessly out-of-touch positions, says a Daily Mail editorial.
10. Appeasing the Taleban would be a fatal error (Times)
The militants regard peace talks as weakness, writes Anatol Lieven. Pakistan’s new leaders must fight or surrender.